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20121121
20121129
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against morsi raided an office, and in cairo security forces fired tear gas at thousands of protesters. 100 people reportedly were injured. critics say president morsi is making himself a dictator. he claims he granded himself the new powers so figures from the former regime cannot block progress. steve, what is the scene like right now? >> you can hear a lot of it now, and as the day has gone on and tonight the protests have become more violent. a fire is burning before protesters set a flame to a monument, and there are battles between security forces and younger protesters throwing glass bottles filled with gasoline and police are firing ban tear gas. the test is tomorrow after 40,000 protests come out. it will be a long-term fight of the people against the president , anger and bitterness against the egyptian president saying any decree he issues is legal and there is no appeal to the decree putting himself above the law and the courts and tens of thousands in cairo not happy about that move by the democratically elected president. >>gregg: does this move from president morsi catch
with a deal. we have the details on that ahead. and the egyptian president morsi. wow. violent protests after he essentially made himself a dictator. today he said he is not backing down. so, where is he with the israel and palestinian thing? worried about your teen's driving habits? now you can hire an off-duty cop to spy on them. but is that legal? that is all ahead unless breaking news changes everything. this is "studio b." first from fox at 3:00 in new york city, you will be glad to know your congress is back from break and so begins another round of negotiations aimed at keeping the country from going off the so-called fiscal cliff. president obama expressing optimism they can come up with a deal to prevent automatic spending cuts and expiring tax breaks just into fox, the white house spokesman, jake carney, reports president obama spoke with the house speaker boehner and the senate majority leader harry reid over the weekend. still, concerns of the crisis and the european debt crisis sent stocks down but not precipitously but down. we are seeing signs of progress in washington, dc, wit
egyptian president morsi for his role in brokering the cease-fire. the morrissey -- morsi government acts as a go teen for hamas which the u.n. does not negotiate. secretary of state, hillary clinton emergency peacemaking mission was after a week fighting that killed 180 palestinians and five israelis. the chief correspondent, jonathan hunt sex like at the united nations. secretary clinton made the point this is really just one step in a long process. >>jonathan: bringing a halt to the firing of rockets by hamas and by israel is obviously a crucial step but it is just a step and very much the first step. what we have seen today is an agreement for a quite literal ceasing of fire, none of the underlying issues has yet been tackled as hillary clinton made clear today in her comments. listen. >> the united states will work with partners to consolidate this progress, improve conditions for the people of gaza, provide security for the people of israel. >>jonathan: on the part of the palestinians, what they want is lifting of the economic blockade on gaza, the israels have indicated they will a
in the growing outrage over the president morsi's takeover. last week, the president from the muslim brotherhood issued several decrees including an order that every decision he makes is a final decision, no review. critics say he appointed himself as a dictator two years after a massive popular uprising ousted mubarak. our eyes and ears on the ground, these are the latest crowds you have seen in tahrir square, right, steve? >> the five days since the decree we wondered if the protests would get bigger or smaller. they are growing larger and more angry. the crowd today well over 100,000 people in tahrir square, and from different walks of life, different political stories. the opposition to the president has been unified by his decree expanding his own power. so we have people on want the old days of mubarak. you have liberals. nationalists. they are all angry at an overstepping by this president and they all coming out to the square. this is the way they are trying to use their leverage against the president. the chant are the same "this regime must leave." >>shepard: disturbing to hear your re
they are very angry with the president morsi's power grab where he put himself above the law. he claims it is only "temporary." a lot of people are skeptical given egypt's history of a dictatorship. and now a look at tahrir square with thousands have been camping out. they are not going anywhere until president morsi rescinded the decree. lawmakers are working on a new constitution that could ease the crisis. but judges on egypt's highest courts are not very optimistic at all, almost all of the judges went on strike today and they are not coming back until the president gives up his demand for dictatorship. our man in cairo is steve harrigan. >>reporter: the numbers are down sharply and i can count one, two, three, four cans of tear gas being fired off. several thousand people are out tonight for the sixth night but last night larger numbers, up to 200,000 people, in the demonstration was reminiscent to those that overthrew mubarak two years ago. a couple of important differences to keep in mind with president morsi. he was elected by 52 percent of the vote six months ago. and he still
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5